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LEARNING . SKILL . INDUSTRY « HONOR 



3 



STOUT STATE UNIVERSITY 



MENOMONIE, WISCONSIN, 54751 



SUMMER, 1966 



Alumni Achievement Recognized 




President Micheels congratulates this year's distinguished alumni award winners, Hen- 
riette Quilling of Minneapolis, and Kenyon S. Fletcher of Chicago. 



STOUT FOUNDATION 
REPORTS SUCCESS 

The year 1965-66 was one in 
which the Stout State University 
Foundation, Inc., received $41,656 
in pledges and disbursed $3,645. 

A major portion of this disburse- 
ment, $3,450 was allocated in aid 
to newly developing curriculums 
and scholarships. These figures 
represent a summary of our work 
for the year. Behind those figures, 
of course, lies much effort on the 
part of the Foundation staff in or- 
ganizing and carrying out a drive 
among university faculty and staff 
members, in producing materials 
for volunteer solicitors to use in 
telling the Stout State University 
story to prospective donors, and in 
formulating a blueprint for future 
operations. 



Six major categories have been 
allocated, by the foundation s board 
of directors, for the distribution of 
funds. These categories are: 
Cultural enrichment, instructional 
enrichment, scholarships and fell- 
owships, capital funds, research 
and development, and endowment 
fund. 






♦ 
♦ 






ATTEND 
HOMECOMING 






OCTOBER 22, 1966 f 

v 
* 

STOUT VS f 

X STEVENS POINT | 

♦ * 

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t ♦ 

«?*.*. .7. ►*. *** J* t *. **. »*. *% J 1 * A *»* A A *>-, J-. t*. J* Jf. A A A »** JU A 



Two Stout State University grad- 
uates were given Alumni Disting- 
uished Service awards at commen- 
cement exercises June 4. 

Award recepients are Miss Hen- 
riette Quilling of Minneapolis and 
Kenyon S. Fletcher of Chicago, 
selected by a committee from nom- 
inations submitted by alumni. 

Miss Quilling, now home service 
supervisor of the St. Paul division 
of Northern States Power Co., re- 
ceived both her bachelor of science 
and master of science degrees from 
Stout, and served here as a student 
teacher supervisor. 

Miss Quilling's career has ranged 
from teaching home economics in 
junior high school to serving as a 
WAVE officer. 

Recognized as a ranking member 
of the home economics profession, 
Miss Quilling is chairman of the 
Twin Cities Home Economists in 
Business organization. She has 
been president of the Minnesota 
Home Economics association, pres- 
ident of Zonta club of St. Paul, and 
national membership chairman of 
the Home Economics in Business 
section of the American Home Ec- 
onomics association. 

Dr. Fletcher received his bach- 
elor of science degree from Stout in 
1929. He subsequently earned his 
master of arts degree at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota and a doctor 
of education degree at Boston Uni- 
versity. 

Currently midwest regional man- 
ager for D. C. Heath and Company, 
publishers, Dr. Fletcher has also 
taught in high school and college. 
He also has worked in the printing 
trade and conducted a war training 
program. 



ee 2 



The Stout Alumnus 



FORMER STOUT DEAN 
RUTH MICHAELS DIES 

Ruth E, Michaels, 81, former 
Dean of Home Economics at Stout 
State University for twenty years, 
died July 4 in Highland Park, 111. 

Miss Michaels joined the Stout 
faculty as dean in 1927 working 
with presidents Burton E. Nelson 
and Vem C, Fryklund until her 
retirement in 1947. At her retire- 
ment president Fryklund comm- 
ended Dean Michaels for the faith- 
fulness and ability which she had 
displayed in discharging the respo- 
sibilities of her position. 

Dr. Fryklund said, "The Home 
Economics division of the college 
has indeed undergone many im- 
provements and innovations while 
Dean Michaels has been in charge. 
Stout Institute is a better institu- 
tion of learning for her having been 
a member of its faculty." 

Miss Michaels received degrees 
frorh the State Teachers College, 
Milwaukee; The Stout Institute; 
Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa; 
University of Chicago; and Colum- 
bia University. 

President Names Five New 
Administrative Positions 

In keeping with the growth and 
development of Stout State univers- 
ity, President William J. Micheels 
announced the offices of four vice 
presidents in the university's ad- 
ministration. 

He has also announced a new 
position of dean for teacher edu- 
cation. 

The four vice presidents are: Dr. 
John Furlong, vice president for 
university relations and develop- 
ment; Dr. John A. Jarvis, vice pres- 
ident for academic affairs; Dr. 
Ralph G.Iverson, vice president for 
student services; and E. J. Schoepp, 
vice president for business affairs. 
Dr, Erich R. Oetting has been 
named dean for teacher education. 




Dr. Ray Wigen is shown here admiring a specimen from the rock collection which occ- 
upies much of his spare time. Dr. Wigen retired June 1 after 33 years on the faculty 
of Stout State University and 50 years in teaching. 



GRADUATE DEAN WIGEN RETIRES 
AFTER 33 YEARS OF SERVICE 



After 33 years at Stout, Ray Wig- 
en has retired from a 50-year career 
in education. As dean of graduate 
studies since 1945, Dr. Wigen has 
been the special shepherd of many 
hardworking graduate students and 
virtually a second father to those 
from other lands. 

Dr. Wigen graduated from River 
Falls Normal school in 1916, and 
subsequently obtained a Bachelor 
of Science, Master of Arts, and 
Doctor of Education degrees from 
the University of Minnesota. 

He no sooner got a good start in 
teaching when World War I inter- 
In considering these administra- 
tive changes, President Micheels 
concluded, "The large and rapid 
growth of our university brings a 
great increase in administrative 
affairs which need to be cared for 
effectively if we are to accomplish 
the university's purposes and long 
range goals." 



rupted. After serving in the Army, 
Ray returned to teaching at Maz- 
eppa, Minn., then on to Buffalo, 
Minn. He moved from Buffalo to 
South St. Paul high school and 
taught industrial arts there for ten 
years before moving to Stout in 
1933. 

He, his wife, Ev, and his soir, 
Bob, have traveled far and wide 
to collect agates, their favorite fam- 
ily past time. Their basement lap- 
idary workshop and an upstairs 
study display an almost unbeliev- 
able collection of rocks and jewel- 
ry made from them. 

Another obvious point of pride 
for Dr. Wigen, and the most im- 
portant, is the influence he has had 
on countless students through the 
years. "The most gratifying exper- 
ience in my cereer," he says, "is to 
observe the development of young 
people who become effective citi- 
zens and professional workers." 



The Stout Alumnus 



Page 3 




Classmates of 1916 chat at the informal 
coffee hour held in their honor in the 
student center. The 50-year alumni a- 
bove are: (back row) Robert Watson, 
M. Irma Donelly, (front row) Georgia 
Cramer Tinker (left), and Elizabeth 
Cole Talbot. 




Dean Agnes Ronaldson discusses the 
events of 50 years growth at Stout with 
Alumni Robert Watson. 



Fox River Valley Alumni 
Schedule Sept. Reunion 

The Fox River Valley Alumni 
have scheduled a reunion for Sep- 



Seems Like Old Times , . , 
For 50 Year Reunion 



After fifty years, 15 alumni re- 
turned to Stout to rejoin their 1916 
classmates. At a 50-year reunion 
held June 25 on Stout's campus, 
fifteen alumni and three friends of 
the University visited the new cam- 
pus buildings and talked with fac- 
ulty members. Former President 
Vern C. Fryklund, a member of the 
golden anniversary class, was un- 
able to attend; however, he sent a 
warm greeting to his college 
friends. 



Those who attended the reunion 
were: M. Irma Donnelly, Ruth 
Drown Gaily, Rose Cashman Gill- 
ach, Floret Zuehlke Guenther, Mr. 
& Mrs. Harold, (Evelyn Kock) 
Griffith, Orin Hansen, Ethel Feld- 
kirchner Hudson, William Hamil- 
ton, Mr. & Mrs. Carl Hager, Mrs,. 
Peter Hauer, H. C. Milnes, Eliza- 
beth Cole Talbot, Georgia Cramer 
Tinker, Selma Trehus Trisch, Rob- 
ert Watson, and Anna Blakely Zes- 
baugh. 




The Hagers' visit with President Micheels at the Golden Anniversary banquet 



tember 17 in Appleton, Wisconsin. 
The meeting will be held at the 
Elks Club, 129 So. Appleton St., 
Appleton. Alumni interested in 
joining past acquaintances and 
forming new friends in the Fox 
River Valley area should contact: 

Armin Gerhardt 
1030 W. Frances St. 
Appleton, Wisconsin 



The Stout Alumnus 

The Stout Alumnus is the 
official publication of the 
Alumni association of Stout 
State University, Menom- 
onie, Wis. It is published 
quarterly and entered at 
the postoffice at Menomo- 
nie, Wis., as third class 
matter. 

R. L. Phelps Editor 



Page 4 



The Stout Alumnus 



Things Are Happening At Stout 






A national Headstart training 
program was held on Stout's camp- 
us the first week of summer school. 
The workshop drew participants 
from a three-state area to study 
under Dr. Morris and Clara Appell 
of Stout's pre-school department. 

A 4.4 million dollar applied sci- 
ence and technology building will 
give Stout unparalleled facilities 
and equipment in its Industrial 
Arts program. 

Recently the first annual grant 
was given to Stout by the Minne- 
sota Society for Packaging Engin- 
eers to continue their development 
of a new packaging major. 

For the first time in its history, 
Stout will offer a Bachelor of Arts 
degree. This degree will be given 
in Psychology from the School of 
Liberal Studies, division of pro- 
fessional teacher education. 

A $27,000 planning grant has 
been given to Stout from the Vo- 
cational Rehabilitation Administra- 
tion of the Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare to develop 
an educational program at the 
graduate level in vocational reha- 
bilitation for industrial arts stu- 
dents. 

A new food service and student 
recreational building is now under 
construction to accommodate the 
expected 3400 students on Stout's 
campus this September. 

Fashion merchandizing will be 
offered this fall in the school of 
Home Economics as an undergrad- 
uate major leading to a Bachelor 
of Science degree. 

The Chrylser Corporation Fund 
granted 20 scholarships to enable 
selected students to participate in 
a Driver and Safety Education 
workshop for teachers, pricipals, 
and supervisors held on Stout's 
campus this summer. 

Dr. Morris Appell and his wife, 
Dr. Clara Appell, have joined 
Stout's department of child devel- 
opment and family life. Dr. Morris 



Appell is the department head of 
Child Development and Family 
Life. Dr. M. Appell has completed 
post-graduate work at the Child 
Study Center of Yale University, in 
1960, and studied psychological 
foundations and counseling at the 
NYC Institute for Group Psycho- 
therapy. He has also done research 
in the self-understanding of ele- 
mentary school children and under- 
achievement in gifted students at 
Brooklyn college. Co-authors of 
four children's books, the Appells 
have planned exciting educational 
experiences for pre-school majors. 

Another addition to the School 
of Home Economics staff is Miss 
Joann Halloway, acting department 
head of Home Management and 
Family Economics. 

John Molitor, a collegiate swim- 
ming champion and outstanding 
coach at North Central college, 
Naperville, 111., joined Stout's phys- 
ical education staff as head coach 
of the varsity swimming team. 







Drs. Clara and Morey Appell 

Dr. Louis Klitzke and Donald 
Ortley of the University faculty, 
along with their families, will be 
spending the next two years work- 
ing and studying in Africa. 

Foundry instructors representing 
a wide cross-section of the United 
States, met for the 7th Foundry 
Instructors Seminar on Stout's cam- 
pus in early June. 

State funds have been approp- 
riated for a new audio - visual 
closed-circuit television studio in 
the Central Elementary School. 
These new t. v. studio facilities will 
provide advance work in Audio- 
Visual Communications for Stout 
students. 



Alum-Notes , . . 1912 - 1966 



1912-1918 
Emma Remol (12); 423 N. 
Grove st, Chippewa Falls, Wis, 
54729. Recently retired from Eau 
Claire Memorial high school in 
June 1959 after 40 years of teach- 
ing' 

Thomas Sievers ( 15 ) ; 1458 Glen- 
coe st., Denver, Col. 80220. Treas- 
urer of Denver Public School Em- 
ployees' Credit Union, Denver, Col. 
handled $6,700,000 in funds in 
1964. 

* * * 

Mrs. Eleanor Waterman (Doub- 
le, 18); 1817 Chippewa Trail, 
Beliot, Wis. 53511. Continues to 
substitute teach in area schools and 
participates in a local alumni group. 

1924-1929 
Felix O. Schmidt (24); Box 82, 



Rock Springs, Wis. 53961. Retired 
in 1959 after 34 years in govern- 
ment service. Recently donated en- 
tire 2,000 piece collection of mount- 
ed wood samples to Turtle Lake 
high school. 



James McRae (25); 5616 Morgan 
Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. 55419, 
Since 1925 employed by the Board 
of Education of Minneapolis, re- 
tired this June. Worked as a guid- 



Mrs. A. W. Wellstein (Hope V. 
Lathrop, 25); 9 Maplewood, Gene- 
seo, 111. Teaches "Nutrition and 
Weight control" under the sponsor- 
ship of Illinois Heart Association in 
an adult education program. 

Continued on page 5 



The Stout Alumnus 



Page 5 



Sports 



$ 4 $ 



The Hustlin' Bluedevils 



FALL FOOTBALL 
PREVIEW 

Football Coach Max R. Sparger, 
in his fourth year as head football 
coach at Stout, will again be joined 
by backfield coach Dennis Raarup, 
and line coach Sten Pierce for the 
1966-67 football season. Two grad- 
uate assistants, Gay Herbst, champ- 
ionship co-captain; and Wayne El- 
inger, '65 Devil linebacker, will 
join the coaching staff. 

1966 Outlook 
Coach Sparger predicts that the 



1966 Blue Devils will have their 
hands full trying to repeat their 
1965 W.S.U. championship perfor- 
mance. "The conference will be 
even stronger in '66 with LaCrosse 
and Oshkosh as the teams to beat. 
Stout, however, will field another 
strong club as they have 27 return- 
ing lettermen and should be a 
strong contender." 

The team's strength lies in the 
fine offensive and defensive lines, 
emphasized the coach, which will 
return in force from last year's 
championship team. Mike Dun- 
ford should be an outstanding pass- 
er again in 1966 with good support 



Alum-Notes from page 4 

Edward J. Moe (25); 3547 Island 
Ave., Toledo, Ohio 43614. Retired 
from teaching, flew around world 
in 1964. 



Eugene B. Waterston (26); 606 
S. 21st St., Richmond, Indiana, 
47374. Graduated with a diploma 
in '26, returned in 1952 to receive 
B. S. degree. 

* * « 

Norman A. (Tom) Olson (29); 
408 S. Oak St., Waconia, Minn. 
55387. Reinstated to fourth term 
as second ward councilman for 
Waconia. Charter member of Phi 
Omega Beta fraternity. 

1933-1939 

Glenn Lockwood (33); 5700 N. 
Kelley, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 
73111. Sales Engineer, M. & V. 
Supply co. Also owner of Lockwood 
Inspection Service (contract super- 
vision for architectural engineer- 
ing)- 

* * * 

James H. Dotseth (34); 42368 
Hammil Lane, Plymouth, Michigan 
48170. Director of Technical-Vo- 
cational Education, Oakland Coun- 



ty Community College, Bloomfield 
Hills, Michigan. 

* # * 

Dr. Gustave E. Carlson (34); 
Professor of Education and Psy- 
chology at the University of Chatt- 
anooga. 

* * * 

Albert Hanzel (35); 362 Sara- 
toga, St. Paul 5, Minn. Completed 
40 years of teaching in position as 
coordinator of miscellaneous trades 
at Mechanic Arts high school, St. 
Paul. 



Charles A. Pagnucco (37); 432 
Ridge Ct., Kohler, Wis. Director 
of Public Relations, Kohler Co. Also 
board of trustees, Sheboygan Coun- 
ty Chamber of Commerce and vice 
chairman of Sheboygan County 
Red Cross. 



Mrs. Norman (Margaret Gunder- 
son, 39) Erckmann; 414 Mack St. 
Joliet, 111. 60435. Dietition at Sil- 
ver Cross Hospital, Joliet. 



Martin O. Johnson (39); 1711 
Dollar Lake Drive, Kent, Ohio 
44240. Associate professor of In- 
dustrial Arts, Kent State University. 



from the running of Mike Mctlugh 
and Tom Saunders. 

The 1966 co-captains will be 
Senior end Charles Krueger, from 
Merrill, Wisconsin, and Senior line- 
backer John Lorenz, from Manito- 
woc, Wisconsin. 

As the new season starts, once 
again, all eyes will follow Mike 
Dunford, an all-state quarterback 
in, Virginia, to see if he can match 
his own outstanding '65 record. In 
two years at Stout, Mike has com- 
pleted 163 passes out of 333 attem- 
pts for 2,332 yards and 30 touch- 
downs. 

1966-67 SCHEDULE 

SUPERIOR THERE* 

September 17 8:00 P.M. 

WHITEWATER HERE* 

September 24 7 :30 P.M. 



OSHKOSH 

October 1 



HERE* 
7:30 P.M. 



PLATTEVILLE THERE* 

October 8 1:30 P.M. 



LACROSSE 
October 15 



THERE* 
1:30 P.M. 



STEVENS POINT HERE* 

October 22 2:00 P.M. 

HOMECOMING 



WINONA 
October 29 

EAU CLAIRE 
November 5 



THERE 
2:00 P.M. 

THERE* 
7:30 P.M. 



RIVER FALLS HERE* 

November 12 1 :30 P.M. 

* Indicates conference game 



Elmer Clausen (39, 49); 3615 
NE 54th St., Vancouver, Wash. 
98661. Director, evening program, 
Clark College, Vancouver. 

Continued on page 7 



Page 6 



The Stout Alumnus 



NEWS AND VIEWS 

• — John Furlong 

N-K-P stands for Nursery Kind- 
ergarten Primary university train- 
ing. How many know we had this 
training at Stout?' Mrs. C. O. 
Govin of Menomonie, Greta' to her 
many friends, knows because she 
graduated from Stout in 1905 as a 
kindergarten teacher. 

It was a two year course, offer- 
ing practice teaching in 3 different 
schools the second year. Twelve 
girls graduated with her, She 
taught kindergarten 3 years in Rice 
Lake and primary grades 4 years 
in Menomonie. 

With Dr. Harvey as superinten- 
dent of Menomonie Public Schools, 
grade school students crossed the 
bridge between the elementary 
school and Bowman Hall to attend 
classes. 

Bowman Hall was used for Do- 
mestic Science and Manual training 
classes; only two other buildings 
comprised the campus: the "cott- 
age" for classes in home manage- 
ment, in place of Harvey Hajl, and 
the Natatorium. 

Courses taken: Psychology, Hist- 
ory of Education, card board con- 
struction ( to teach children skills in 
measuring and folding), expressive 
reading, story telling. 

Mrs. Govin knew Senator Stout 
personnally, "fine, very formal 
man." "Senator Stout was very in- 
terested in kindergarten training, so 
the school had everything to work 
with." 

"I can hardly beleive it when I 
walk into a kindergarten today. 
They seem to work with such big 
things. We worked with little tiny 
sticks. We studied the 13 gifts and 
13 occupations for kindergarten 
children. The gifts were primary 
colors, set of blocks, set of sticks, 
etc. Occupations included sewing, 
weaving, clay molding and sand 
box." 



WHYDOTSKI STEPS DOWN 
AS STOUTONIA CHIEF 











k./ • /i^v-. ; «!«n--i Ill r" 

If - ' *l ! -~ - - *--- / f-y/i f 

Lloyd Whydotski looks over his last Stoutonia with editor Linda Nyhus. 
He stepped down after 17 years of service. 



./•-•"*'■ '.-. -''V; ^ 



After 17 years and well over 500 
issues, Lloyd Whydotski has step- 
ped down as adviser, father con- 
fessor, and morale builder for the 
students who produce Stout State 
University's weekly newspaper. 

Fortunately for Whydotski, and 
probably because of his uncommon 

"Going to practice teach in North 
Menomonie, student teachers, sup- 
ervising teacher, and the regular 
kindergarten teachers would all 
ride out together in a rig with two 
horses. We would always talk about 
getting up on a prairie (North 
Menomonie) with hardly any 
buildings. It was a cold drive be- 
cause the wind would sweep across 
the open land. We rode in a rig 
called the "Black Maria" which had 
curtains for bad weather, sort of an 
old-fashion bus." 

There were no out-of-state stu- 
dents. First year tuition was free 
and the second year you paid $50. 

Mrs. Govin's children Marguer- 
ite, Charles and Mary graduated 
from Stout; her fourth child, Ger- 
ald, attended Stout three years but 
was killed in Okinawa dming the 
war. She has watched Stout grow 
from an Institute to a University. 
"Greta" Govin is an 82 years young 
pioneer of Stout's early history. 
Mrs. Govin, we salute you. 



ability to sense trouble developing 
in time to avoid it, the Stoutonia 
has had a less rocky road than 
many. 

Only once during his long tenure 
as adviser, has the Stoutonia been 
threatened by a lawsuit. That de- 
veloped when a student editor 
urged a boycott of a business es- 
tablishment. Other than that crisis, 
the Stoutonia advisership has been 
memorable for Whydotski mostly 
because of the little personal mis- 
fortunes and triumphs which are 
characteristic of student life. 

Whydotski remembers the time 
an ex-president of Stout spotted an 
error in the Stoutonia and decreed 
that the papers be withdrawn and 
re-printed. 

After 17 years, which certainly 
must qualify him as an expert, 
Whydotski maintains the most dif- 
ficult thing about student news- 
paper advising is keeping a well- 
balanced staff. 

But all in all, tire satisfactions of 
advisement seem to have out- 
weighed the trials for Lloyd Why- 
dotski. And perhaps not the least 
of the satisfactions is the fact that 
when he relinquished the respon- 
sibility earlier this year, not one 
but two men were appointed to re- 
place him. 



The Stout Alumnus 



Pase 7 



More Notes . . 



HELP! 



HELP! 



Agatha Norton (39); 425 Paun- 
ack PL, Madison 5, Wis. Professor 
of Related Art, School of Home Ec- 
onomics, University of Wisconsin, 
chairman of Related Arts dept. 

1940-1947 

Mrs. Alfred (Helen Taylor, 40) 
Siever; director of Home Econom- 
ics, Pet Milk Co., St. Louis, 66, Mo. 
Also has a master of Business Ad- 
ministration from University of 
Chicago. 



Patrick Murphy (41); 5 Cunn- 
ingham Rd., Wellesley, Hills, Mass. 
02181. Chief, training branch, New 
England Regional Office, Post Off- 
ice dept., Boston, Mass. 



George Bowers (47); 6095 Con- 
treras Rd., Oxford, Ohio. Director, 
school of applied science, Miami 
University. Organized first systems 
analysis B. S. degree program in 
the country. 

1950-1959 

Glenn G. Brooks (50, 58); 370 
Ellen St., Platteville, Wis. 53818 
Audio- Visual director, Wisconsin 
State University— Platteville. 



Howard Michalsen, (50, 59); 811 
N. Benjamin St., Port Washinton, 
Wis. 53074. Director, Port Wash- 
ington Vocational, Technical, and 
Adult -school. 



The Alumnus staff would like to encourage alumni to submit photographs 
and information about themselves and their occupations for consideration 
of publication. 

It is always interesting to note how Stout's specialized training has helped 
graduates achieve success in industry and education. 

We hope to use as much of the submitted information as possible to 
increase the alumni coverage in the Alumnus. 

Direct alumni information to: Lloyd Trent, Department of University 
Relations, Stout State University. 



Howard Trickey (51); WEAU- 
TV, Eau Claire, Wis. 54701. Sales 
Manager, WEAU-TV, Eau Claire. 



William Oerlline (52, 63); 1734 
Tepee St., Rapid City, S. Dakota 
57704. Supervisor of Vocational 
and Adult Education including 
Industrial Arts and Home Econom- 
ics. 



' Lloyd E. Woodmansee (53); 
1605 Edgewood Lane, Eau Claire, 
Wis. 54701. Building Construction 
Superintendent, Bureau of Engin- 
eering, State of Wisconsin. 



Oliver J. Agerlie (54); 7001 Har- 
riet Ave. So., Richfield, Minn. 
55423. Graphic Arts Instructor, 
Richfield senior high school. Also 
an active member of Education 
committee, Printing Industry of the 
Twin Cities. 



ed M. Ed. from Chicago Teachers 
college in 1961, and 20 hours of 
post-grad credits. 



F. Martin Braaten (56); B. P. 6, 
Ngaoundere, Cameroun, Africa. 
Principal of College Protestant De 
Ngaoundere, a 4-yea.r secondary 
school in Africa. 



Vivian (Florin) Hazel (58); Box 
11 Ho, Ghana, West Africa. Edu- 
cational missionary for Evangelical 
Presbryterian Church of Ghana. 
Started a pilot education project of 
Christian Marriage and Family 
Life. 



Ted Nick (59); Route 5, Toma- 
hawk, Wis. 54487. Corporation sec- 
retary and treasurer, Plant Man- 
ager of Nick and Sons, Inc. 



Edmund L. Paul, Jr. (51, 52); 
2469 N. 116, Wauwatosa, Wis. 
53226. Assistant professor, Me- 
chanical Design Technology, Wau- 
kesha Vocational, Technical, and 
Adult, school. 



Edward Marko (54); 4719 W. 
Erie St., Chicago, 111. 60644. Teach- 
er, General Electricity, Lane Tech- 
nical high school, Chicago, Receiv- 



John A. Moore (59); 1804 5th 
Ave. S., Escanaba, Mich. 49829. 
Professional Industrial Engineer in 
personnel dept., Plarnishchfeger 
Corp. 



Page 8 



The Stout Alumnus 



Mr. and Mrs. John D. Kleven 
(John, 59, Helen Harry, 56); W. 
144 N. 8385 McArthur Dr. Men- 
omonee Falls, Wis. 53051. Assistant 
manager, product planning, Milcor 
division, Inland Steel Products Co. 

* * * 

Myrna Shearer (59); Box 91, 
North Branch, Minn. 55056. Home 
Economics instructor at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. Served on 
governor's council studying mental 
retardation, and president of coun- 
ty Mental Health Association. 

* * * 

Jerold Hesselinlc (59); Rural 
R. F. D. 2, Neshkoro, Wis. 54960. 
Boat builder with Nimius Boat Co., 
Neshkoro. His wife, Joanne (Ra- 
ven), class of '58, is a homemaker 
and a chinchilla rancher. 



1960-1966 

Marlea Miftag (60); 2325 N. 
50th St., apt. 309, Milwaukee, Wis. 
53210. Clinic dietitian, Out-patient 
depi, Milwaukee County hospital. 
Also program chairman for the Mil- 
waukee Dietetic association. 
* * * 

Ronald Kautz (60, 61); 404 Al- 
der St., Black River Falls, Wis. 
54615. Guidance Counselor, Black 
River Falls junior high, and edu- 



cational assistnat, Black River Boys 
Camp. 



Marlin Spindler (60); 921 N. 
Center St., Beaver Dam, Wis. 
53916. General Shop instructor, 
Beaver Dam junior high school. 
Also vice-chairman of Industrial 
Arts section, Southern Wis. Edu- 
cation Association. 

>:« * * 

Donald R. Feyereisen (60);1280 
Davern St., St. Paul, Minn. 55116. 
Production head and president of 
Quality Carriers, Inc., manufactur- 
ers of sporting and luggage carrier 
systems for VW sedans. 

* * * 

Mrs. Leo McAlpine (Marilyn 
Blotz, 61); Stillwater, Minn. Assis- 
tant professor, agricultural exten- 
sion service, Ramsey county, Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. Initiated food 
and nutrition series for senior cit- 
izens. 



Jerome Kain (61, 63); 2721 34th 
St., Two Rivers, Wis, Recently 
named vice principal at Washing- 
ton high school, Two Rivers. 

Donald C. Waterstreet (61, 62); 
223 Roseamond, Lansing, Mich. 



48912. Assistant to the Dean of 
Engineering, Michigan State Uni- 
versity, 

* * * 

Karen Johnson (61, 62); 2893 
Knox Ave, So., Minneapolis, Minn. 
Product manager, refrigerated pro- 
ducts, The Pillsbury Co., Minne- 
apolis. Works with promotional 
presentations. 

* * * 

■Louise Reseld (63); 2328 Linc- 
oln park, W. apt. 4B, Chicago, 111. 
6C614. Home service representa- 
tive, Peoples Gas Light and Coke 
Co., Chicago. 

Mr. and Mrs, Martin Houg 
(Martin, 64, Marilee Olson, 63); 
1405 Trailsway, apt. 4, Madison, 
Wis. 53704. Martin is a graduate 
student at the University of Wis- 
consin and a research assistant with 
exceptional children. Marilee is 
teaching home economics at Por- 
tage. 

* * * 

Shirley Olson (66); Waterford, 
Wis. Teacher of home economics 
at Waterford Union high school. 

* * * 

L. J. Wojcik (66); Driver Edu- 
cation and Mechanical Drawing 
teacher at Wisconsin School for 
Boys, Wales. 



Stout State University 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



54751 



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